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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on thu
Baulc oi" Onlilbrnlu, S. IP.
And their agents in
NEW YOBK, BOSTON, HONQ KONQ.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Bon, London
Tho Commercial Hank Co., of Svdncv.
Tho Commcrclnl Bank Co., ot Sydney,
Tho Dank -of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchurcli, and Wellington,
The Bank of lirltlsh ColumTilu, Vic
toria, B. C, and Portland, Or. ,
Trnsact a Gcncrul Hanking iBusliicss.
Pledged to neither Beet nor Party.
But eiUMUhed for the benefit of all.
TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1885.
NOTICE OF QUESTION.
Members of the Legi9lnture have
a perfect right to question Ministers
respecting ministerial acts ami doings,
and Ministers have no right to with
hold from the Legislature informa
tion of a public nature, unless state
reasons can bo assigned for so doing.
But common-senso and common
courtesy allow Ministers certain
rights in the matter, of which tho
rules of tho house seem to take no
cognizance. That is, it is unreason
able to expect Ministers to answer
all questions offhand, without suffi
cient time being allowed for prepar
ation, and it would be discourteous
to insist upon an immediate reply nt
all times. The custom prevailing
in our Legislature of requiring an
anwer at once, or when the Minister
desires It, granting him an indefinite
period of time to bring in -his reply,
is not altogether satisfactory. The
information supplied hastily is often
incomplete, and tbc allowing of inde
finite time may result in the matter
being forgotten or the question
shirked. The custom of tho English
Parliament is, for the member to
give at least a day's notice of his
intended question. The notice is
publicly announced in the house by
the questioning member, it is placed
on record by the clerk, and a written
notification thereof furnished by
him to the Minister. Tho question
is put by the member at the time
announced, and the Minister is pre
pared with his answer. The adop
tion of this English Parliamentary
custom by the Hawaiian Legislature
would be a decided improvement in
the latter's method of procedure.
THE TEACHERS' PETITION.
There is, in our opinion, no suill
cient reason why the pay of school
teachers should be apportioned by
the Legislative Assembly, as peti
tioned for by teachers yesterday,
Instead of by the Board of Educa
tion, as at present. The apportion
ing of police pay by last session was
a dabbling in minutioj that is not a
proper part of the Legislative func
tion, but should be regulated by the
heads of tho department. The
teachers who sent in that petition
are now seeking a further innova
tion in the same direction. The
educational interests of the country
arc entrusted to the care and direc
tion of a Board, and that is the
proper body to fix as well as pay
the salaries of teachers, besides
being the best qualified by its
special knowledge of the duties and
responsibilities of teachers to ap
portion their pay intelligently and
fairly. What advantage is to be
gained by taking this work out of
the hands of tho body to which it
properly belongs and which is best
fitted to perform it wisely and
justly, and placing it in the hands
of a body to which it does not pro
perly belong and which has no
special qualification for its perform
ance? If teachers feel themselves
insufficiently paid, or consider their
salaries unfairly apportioned, let
them place their grievance fully
and clearly before the Board of
Education, and we have no doubt
their representations will receive the
attention they merit. Some teach
ers may be inadequately paid for
their work, while others are re
munerated above their deserts. If
bo, the injured parties havo just
grounds of dissatisfaction ; but it
will be timo enough to appeal to the
Legislature when they have pre
sented their case to the Board of
Education and have been refused
redress. A practice is coming into
vogue in our domestic polity of
going behind regular constituted
authority, which for tho sako.of law
and order should be repressed.
At 10 o'clock to-morrow morning,
in tho Bale-rooms of E. P. AdaniH A
Co. will bo offered at miction tho
stock of A. H. Cleghorn fc Co. consist
ing of cassimcrcs, prints, blankets,
jewelry and a largo quantity of other
,.,, ,iiyimiHlW. nj,,,. inim.ir,
THtntr-SIXTH DAT CONT1NUKU.
Monday, June Mth.
Tho houso camo to order at 2:17.
Bop. Kaulukou, on suspension
of the rules, read a petition from
(Mrs.) Antoniette F. Swan, daugh
ter of the late Paul Francisco Ma
nini, praying for an appropriation of
85,000, to pay her for her undivided
interest in certain property near the
Honolulu Iron Woiks, of which tho
Government has received tho rents,
etc., since 1817. On motion of Hep.
Kalua, It was referred to tho Judi
OIUlKIl ok Tin: DAT.
On motion of Kcp. Bichardson,
tho house proceeded to the order of
the day, and the houso resolved
itself into committee of the whole
on the Appropriation Bill, Rep. Knu
namano in the chair.
Salary of Minister 812,000
Salary of Chief Clerk 0,000
Salary of Second Clerk 3,000
Salary of Third Clerk 3,000
Salary of Fouith Clerk 9 S.400
Minister Gulick said this item was
the same as for last period. The
work had grcath increased for this
clerk, however, and ho moved the
item be made 83, COO. This was the
only increase he would ask for over
Passed nt 3,000.
Salary of Fifth Cleik 8 2,400
Bcp. Dickey asked if this was not
an increase from last period.
Minister Gulick said his remarks
on the previous item would apply
here. As to the increase of work,
the report submitted this morning
would testify. Further, in answer
to Bcp. Wight, he said that for con
venience "Sixth Clerk" was sub
stituted for "Copyist," the work
and salary being unchanged.
The item passed.
Salary of Sixth Cleik S 2,400
Salaiy of Governor of Onlm 3,000
Salary of Governor of Maul $ 3,000
Bcp. Dickey moved to reduce to
61, 100, so as to make the joint sala
ries received by the one functionary
85,000 for the period, a reasonable
Passed as in bill.
Salary of Governess of Hawaii..
Salary of Governor of Kauai
Salary of Cleik of Governor of
Salary of (leikof Governor of
Salary of Cteik of Governor of
Salaiy of Clerk of Governor of
Ben. Pnlohau moved to
Bcp. Dickey moved it pass as in
bill, and contended that there was
no necessity for nn increase.
Amendment for 81, GOO passed.
Salary of Jailor Oalm Prison. . . . 8 3,000
Salurv Iveeners of Mausoleum1. .S 4.320
Bcp. Brown asked of the Minister
of the Interior what mausoleums
these are. lie only knew of one
belonging 1o the Government that
in Nuuanu Cemetery. The other in
Honolulu was in charge of the trus
tees of the Lunalilo estate.
Minister Gulick referred the hon.
member to table 11 of the report.
Bcp. Kalua said the report was
only presented this morning, and
moved that the committee on rising
recommend that this item be refer
red to a select committee.
Bcp. Brown said he saw by refer
ence to the report, that the item was
made up this way: Keeper Boyal
Mausoleum, 8720 ; Keeper of Luna
lilo Mausoleum, 8720; Keeper Tomb
Kaawaloa, 8720; Tomb Kamilo,
8720 ; Tomb Kamaolc, 8720 ; Tomb
Kaloko, 8720. He would like to
ask His Excellency if these were in
his charge. t
Minister Gulick said the last four
were in his charge at the present
time, but no provision had hereto
fore been made for taking charge of
Bep. Thurston asked if those were
names of persons or places.
Minister Gulick replied that they
were of places.
Bep. Thurston asked whose remains
were there and why they were to bo
taken charge of by tho Government.
This was a proper question when
the Assembly was asked to provide
for the care of the bones.
Minister Gulick would say, in a
general waj', that thoso were well
recognized places of burial of the
olden time, not new to Ilawaiians in
Bep. Kalua said that His Excel
lency's remarks proved tho desir
ability of having tho item referred
to a committee. If the bones of
Kamchameha or other great chiefs
were discoverable, thoy should be
removed from their present loca
tions' and taken to the mausoleum
Bep. Kaulukou moved tho Item
pass as in the bill.
Bep. Tliuraton was surprised at
tho answer of the Minister of tho
Interior, who was supposed to pre
sent to the hotuc a well considered
statement of the wants of his depart
ment for tho next two years. He
recommends the Assembly to pass
this item of 84,320, and when asked
what for he says it is- for taking
care of somebody's bones, but ho
docs not know any nioro about it.
If ho docs not know whoso bones
they nro when ho asks for money
for taking care of them, tho speaker
would like to know who is to know.
He agreed with the Minister's report
when it said certain road improve
ments were not inado because thcro
was not enough money for them.
The Minister could not draw blood
out of a rock, but now ho wanted
blood to run it into a hole that lie
did not know anything about. The
balance) wanted above what was
necessary would make roads thiough
the whole District of Kona. The
member for Ililo wanted the money
appropriated without knowing whose
bones they were. Thcro were bones
of chiefs scattered all over tho
islands. Was that any reason why
they should set Ilawaiians all over
the kingdom to watch those bones?
If the Minister had come in with n
specific statement that Kamchameha,
his wives, or his cousins were buried
at particular places, ho should still
doubt the propriety of voting thu
money. As the member for Wal
luku had said, If there were any
bones of chiefs there, they should
bo taken up to the mausoleum pre
pared here for that purpose. If
those bones must be taken care of,
the committee could find out whose
they are, what they arc, and which
should be taken care of.
The motion to refer to a commit
Salary of I'otmastor-Gcnoral...8 8,000
Salaiy of Deputy Postmaster
Pay of Clerks In the Post Olllec. 832,010
Bcp. Dickey moved to reduce to
832,000. By the report he saw
that S150 a month was the highest
salary of other clerks, and he
thought that should be enough for
the postal savings bank clerk, which
was put at 200.
Bcp. Thurston remarked on the
increase over former period.
Minister Gulick refericd, in reply,
to table 10, "Comparative State
ment of Annual Buceipts," which
showed nn increase in the postal
revenue, from 814,325.22 in 1881,
to 85G,0.)0.18 in the year ending
March 31 j 1880. This increase was
duo to greater deligence and effici
ency, and further improvements
being contemplated the requirements
would be larger.
Bcp. Dole thought the odd figure
looked like calculation of the needs
of thu bureau. The Minister had
reported that improvements had not
been fully carried out on account of
want of means, but why was the ap
propriation not expended by 85,000.
He did not agree with the idea of
aimlessly voting generous appropri
ations, and leaving the expenditure
entirely to the discretion of Minis
ters. The heads of departments
should state their wants with pre
cision, and then the Assembly would
be responsible for the cost of ser
vices for which they had provided
with an intelligent knowledge of the
wants. He moved to refer this item
to a select committee.
Bep. Thurston would be glad to
vote the increased amount if for
necessary improvements. 'Ltie Postmaster-General
(Mr. Kaulukou) had
just kindly informed him that the
increase was intended to raise the
salaries of prosent employees. Tho
speaker did not think it was requi
site to make a hori.autal increase
all through, lie was in favor of re
ferring the item to a select com
mittee. Bep. Dickey offered nn amend
ment to icfer the following item
Pay of Postmasters, 817,000 to
the select committee proposed, at
the same time withdrawing his
amendment to reduce the first item
Bcp. Kaulukou admitted that the
item, as it stood, represented an in
crease over that for last period, and
referred at some length to the large
amount of labor and responsibility
devolving on tho clerks, he thought
a committee would hardly be able to
gain any moro information than the
Minister had furnished, therefore
tho item might as well be passed as
in the bill.
Bcp. Dole said all that talk did
not amount to anything, because the
department had formerly been con
ducted just as well as now and on
half the amount. He hoped the in
stalment of tho hon, member for
Ililo as head of tho department was
not going to make it more expen
sive. All that talk about great res
ponsibility, care, and the conveni
ence of the public applied to the
last ten years.
Bep. Knulukou said the postal
money order system had not been in
existence for ten years.
Bep. Dole admitted that, but said
that last biennial period that had
been In existence. Ability was not
shown by spending a great amount
of money, but by doing a great deal
with very little money. Give a
greenhorn from the country a hun
dred thousand dollars, and he would
run tho Post Office beautifully, but
that was not tho way thoy wanted it
run. lie had not heard any intelli
gent reason why that amount should
be nearly doubled, He was filled
with considerable astonishment as to
I where members expected this money
to come from not for improvements
i but for bare running expenses, He
was reminded of n verso in Proverbs
about tho daughter of tho horse
leech, always crying, "Givo, give."
That course was quoted not as an
oxample to be followed but as ono
to bo shunned, The Government
was just liko a man. If his income
was 810,000 and he spent 812,000
he must go under. If definito rea
sons could bo given for this incrcaso
they would have them, and' It was
because reasons were wanting that
they were not given.
It was simply
desire for tin
Increase because they could run tho
department easily by it. If the
house gave a reasonable amount, it
educated them to economy ; but if it
gave them just as much as they
wanted, It educated them to extra
vngnnco, and lie was sure tiiat if
these items passed next session tho
Postmaster-General would ask for
a further increase. They lcpre
scntcd kuleanas the men who get
S5 a week they did not ropiesent
the Cabinet, 'i'hosc men paid their
money into tho treasury indilblcts
he had. seen men come ragged
from the taro patches to tho collec
tor's office, mid it was hard for them
to pay their taxes. When they were
voting this money they ought to ic
member that it represented the labor
and sweat of their constituents, and
it did not do for them to come there
and pour it out by the barrel full
simply because It suited the Minis
ters. A good deal was said the
other day about patriotism and he
was glad to hear that referred to,
but was sorry to hear patriotism
only memtioned in connection with
n horso Mace. If they loved their
country, here was something for
them to do, that was, to be econo
mical in their appropriations, and,
so that thoy should be proud of the
name of their country, they should
keep Its credit up to the top notch.
But the consequence of this kind of
woik last session was that this Gov
ernment, which had an honorable
reputation until the last few years,"
had lost that honorable standing.
There was a whole string of debts
now overdue by this Government,
which had been extended just like
the liabilities of an insolvent busi
ness man. He did not want to see
that statu of things continued and
get worse, and the house was going
on to increase that state of tilings
and discredit the Government.
Minister Gibson did not rise so
much to speak in icferencc to the
disposal of this item, as to say a
few words in reference to thu re
maiks of thu hun. member for Lihuc.
The hon. member, who seemed to
have constituted himself a common
scold, had made remarks which per
haps would be in place were they
engaged in discussing a motion of
want of confidence or some great
matter. Ho begged to say to the
lion, member that the Government
had not been dishonored by any
action, by any refusal to pay any
honest obligation. Thcro might have
been an accommodation effected on
both sides : there was no dishonor
there. Thcro might have been a
disputed question between the Gov
ernment and" another party: there
was no dishonor there. It would be
well for every Government in the
world if its business was on as good
a basis as that of this Government.
There was not a Government in the
world which had its business on ns
sound a basis as this one. What
was the use of this constant crying
of dishonor, discredit, foolishness,
and looseness against this Govern
ment? One cry was that it cannot
pay its debts, that it is dishonored.
This Government, of which he was
a member, had performed larger
financial transactions than any pre
vious Government of this country.
And it was not right for members to
be constantly laising this cry about
the Government, simply to have it
go into the newspapers and abroad,
that the Government cannot pay its
debts. The hon. member drew a
picture with which thej' all sympa
thized, about the poor laboring man
in his dusty clotht s, paying his 85
into the treasury. It was well to
consider tho poor taxpayer rather
than the man who goes about in his
carriage ; the laborer on tho wharf
or in the taro patch were worthy the
attention of tho Legislature and of
His Majesty's Ministers. There was,
however, nnotlier picture that might
be drawn, of an hon. member of
this Assembly who drew his 8500 on
the first day of the session, out of
the sweat of tho poor laborers, be
fore ho had done one day of service.
He would mention no names, but
let them all be considerate of the
Bep. Dolo said lie supposed he
was the weak man who" drew his
salary in advance, and ho slioujd
apologize, but It was probably only
the habit of a lawyer to draw his
fee in advance. He did not intend
to run away, and he had stuck out
the session. He claimed he had a
perfect right to discuss the financial
affaii s of the Government. As an
instance that the Government's
credit was bad, lie mentioned a
claim it refused to pay the Lunalilo
estate S283. 31 for lcntof Honolulu
Hale and as a trustee of that cstato
he had dunned them till he was
Minister Gulick said that was paid
a year and n half ago.
Bcp. Dolo said it was true they
gave him a draft on tho treasury
payablo in silver, but ho refused to
take silver. He went on to instance
the residents of Makiki who had
clainiB of 827,000 for land taken
from them which they could not got
Minister Gulick said that tho
peoplo were willing to take tho bonds
offered them, but the hon, member
and other advisers had prevented
them doing so until tho loan bill had
Bcp. Dolo said tho people had a
right to cash and the bonds wero not
offered them till the loan bill had
Minister Gulick denied that in
toto. Tho bonds wero drawn and
lying in the office for three months
before the load bill expired,
Bep. Dole said ho was not very
well posted on that matter. Ho
then charged the Government with
having mortgaged the taxes in ad
vance for ii special loan at 12 per
cent when there was n loan act In
Minister Gibson called the chair
man's attention to the fact that a
certain item was before the house,
but the hon. member was discussing
the general action of the Govern
ment. Bcp. Dolo said the Ministers asked
for special instances of discredit,
but perhaps they had enough. The
mortgaging ofjncomlnjjjtnxcs was n
result of the way the lioiiio was
going on now. Tho Cabinet asking
for permission to sell n loan nt a dis
count of fivo percent was something
never before necessary because the
credit of the country had aiwaye
been good. He had nothing ngalst
the Ministers personally, but had n
right-lo criticize llicm for their acts
to the last point. The Minister of
Finance hod been asked to present a
list of unpaid bonds, but had failed
to do so. They might bo in n worse
position than any member there
knew. Ho did not wish to" hand
down a burden of debt to their suc
cessors. The United Stales had
incurred an enormous debt by tho
civil war, but ever sinco had been
reducing it month after month, but
this kingdom in the face of general
prosperity was spending moro than
its ic venue. He thought he repre
sented his constituents as they
wished him to do if lie lcfuscd to
votu for this till it was examined.
Bcp. Aliolo was in favor of refer
ring this item to n select committee.
There were many reasons for that
course, some of which had already
been stated. He would also be In
favor of referring succeeding items,
when reached, to the same com
mittee. The chair ruled Bep. Dickey's
amendment out of order until the
items mentioned in it were reached.
The motion to refer to -a select
Pay of Postmasters 8 17,000
Pay of Mall Cairleis 28,000
Both referred to above mentioned
Postal Money Orders 8 10,000
Bcp. Dolo asked what tho item
Minister Gulick referred him to
the report! ns ho could not at the
moment lcmcmhcr thu reasons for
every sepaiate item.
Bep, Dole movod to refer to the
select committee, and that being
lost he moved to icduce to SC,000.
Bep. Ilayseldcn moved it pass ns
in bill,.saj'iig 87,500 had beep ex
pended for that purpose last period,
and the business was likely to lu
crease. S 10,000
last session, and
balance of 82,500
had been voted
was in the trcas-
Bep. Thurston said that idea was
continually cropping up, but it was
all wrong, that if the money was
not spent it would be left in the
treasury. Whenever they would
lind an appropriation that was not
spent, it would bo found to be
something for the good
of the country a landing, bridge,
road, or school. Where the money
was spent it would be found to have
been for some military tomfoolery
or for sending a commissioner to a
foreign country whore ho was not
needed. They were nut satisfied
with paying Mr. Carter in Washing
ton for what he could well do, but
must send another man and pay
him, simply because the Assembly
had put a big muigin on the Appro
priation Bill and left the Ministers
to spend what they pleased.
Bep. Ilayseldcn said the hon.
member had stated the very best
reason for inoieasing the item, be
causo exchange was eheapur, for
then tliero would be more money to
pay. There was no comparison be
tween this matter and roads and
bridges. The business might in
cieaso and if thcro was not enough
appropriated the Ministry could not
pay foreign money orders. The
Minister knew best what was wanted.
The item passed as in bill.
Incidentals of Post Olllco '. .811,009.
Minister Gulick moved to place it
nt 822,000, bceuuso of an increase
in business and money , paid since
the oloso of the period. Claims had
come up since then to thu amount of
S8,000 and had been paid.
Bep. Thurston said this was inter
esting information, that the Min
ister had, since making up his re
port, discovered claims pf 8,000,
Perhaps he had some other claims in
his pants pocket. That seemed a
remarkable statement to make, that
lie had discovered 88,000 unpaid
w Minister Gulick said, since the
member had mado the facetious re
mark, he was obliged to answer that
tho discovery was not made in Ills
pants pocket, but in that of the
present Incumbent's predecessor.
Bep. Thurston thought that was a
strong reason for referring to a
Minister Gulick had no objection
to refening it,
Bcp. Kaulukou said n claim camo
in only tho other day for a safo at
Kau. Beccntly, also, ho had re
ceived a large claim from n foreign
Government on money order ac
count. Tho ox-Postmaster-General
had como in witli a bill from tho
Gazelle, and was asked why ho did
not pay it when in tho oflco himsolf ,
mid ho left. Thcroforo, ho hoped
tho item would bo referred to that
Tho Item was referred.
(Continued on page 8.)
Mj '"l'"?".jttgt!i'Jti'iMii;iiiiuiimnw-"i i 'i
IMl'OIU Kits AND DLAU.RS IN "
Staple & Fancy Groceries, Produce, Provisiois & Feed,
IIuvo Kecolvctl, per ViinU-uIIii,
California Fresh Fruits, etc., etc,
Season nnw mnimi'iicliig with Cherries, to be followed hv Apricots, Pcnchcs
Plum, P ins-, Grapes, Nectarines. Apple?, etc. Also, Onln Pre h Itoll '
liuiier, Fre.-h Salmon, It k' oil, Smelts, Flounder, Celery,
dm 1 1 lion i r, etc, etc.
WooUhiwn Dairy Butter, 1-lb. Bricks, G5 cents encb,
Other Island Dairies, 50 cents per lb.
GET Possessing exceptional advantages In having a Refrigerator of Mipcrlor
capacliy, built cpi chilly for the purpose of prescivlng fresh and sweet he Tiirl
ous delicacies with which our patrons aio tupplicd, wo claim for our Butter tho
flrtt reputation in tho local market.
A Complete lilno of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bran, Oats, Corn, Barley, Wheat, at lowest market rates.
Special caro givn to tho fillinij of Inland orders. Fruit shippedfo tho other
Islands during the season. Dailv deliveries to all parts of thoclty.
Wnlklkl and the Valley.
DP. O. 33ox 435; "Both Tel., ISO.
Jerseys, Laces, Shetland. Sliarwls,
In Pink, nine, Red and White, just received, ex Zcalandia, at tho
Leading Millinery House
CHAS. J. FISHEL, Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
The I ndlc? of Honolulu aro rpccially invltrd to como and inspect my new
St r,k of All. Over Embroideries, l.aco, Mixed Chamlir ys In pink, blue, cream,
blow and j: ray, with Embroldi'iies lo match. Printed Lawns in endless
variety. The llnest lino of Pura-oN ever shown In this cby. Borne.
thing new In STKIPKD BUNTINGS, tho latest.
Red, While & Blue All-Over Embroideries,
with EDGINGS to mntch. Tho finest line of Trimmed and Untr'immed Hots,
Flower, Fi-athcrx, Ribbons, Ornaments, ulnayson hand.
OXIASS. J. FI8HGL,
The Leading Millinery House,
Cornci- ol" IToi'fc
Grand Opening, For One Week Only !
Commencing Monday, Juno 14th, at tho
Ladies' Bazar, 88 Fort Street
Having just received a supply of Now Good, conf IMing of somo of the Leading
und Fashionable Siilcsot LADIES and MISSES HAT 8, I most respectfully in.
vltc thu Ladles to call und examine the tame, also, a largo lino of
Corsets, Ladies' & Misses' Hosiery, etc.
1 have also tho pleasure of informing the Ladles ihnt I have been fortunate enough
to fcciiio the nrviccs of one of the liet and most favorably known Milliner of
San FiancUco, jukt arrived by tho Zcahindia.
Will now have chargo of tho Millinery Department, she having for many years
kept one of (ho largest Millinery Stores in S. in Francisco, and being also 'well
known In Honolulu, I hope to obtain a suaro of patronage, and will guarantee
Batlsfnctlon in all cases.
Igy Diessmaklng in all Its branches will be attended to by myself. -s
MRS. J, LYONS, .Proprietor.
Practical Confectioner, Fancy
RESPECTFULLY Informs tho Public of Honolulu and the Islands generally
that ho intmds to furnish, as soon ob tho needed appliances arrive, all the
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
practically known to him. Having made n contract with tho Wondlawn Dairy for
a constant supply of their celebrated Cream, will Ftippl.v hip customers with more
than llfty dlii'eient kinds Fancy Creams, Tootle Fruity, Souffles and tnnny mora
too numerous to mention here, nil of which ho has had practical expcricnco.with
at tho Imperial Courts of 'Vienna and the Itoyul Confectionery of Bavaria. All
steam-powcr-madu articles in this lino aro far superior to any hand-made.
Proprietor Pioneer Steam Candy Factory and Ornamental Confectioner.
FACTO IO" AND WORE No. 71 Hotel street, between Fort and Nuuanu Sts.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
P. S. Special arrangements mado
will bo impossible for any ono else to
Vnttellno I'll re,
VnHellne Camphor Ire,
Vaseline Cold Cream,
VnHclluo Hair Oil,
VnHclIno Hewinc Machine Oil,
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort Street.
w. - .,HinvM;ji nii.r. )i;ywc'W
J. It. WlXOJSlt
& Hotel Sti-cotN.
Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
rcgaiding Prices for large orders, which it
compcto with. '
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